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20121222
20121230
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Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)
, and in that environment, and not experience some level of trauma. and, so, from our perspective, we've begin to take a look at, that's a realistic issue and everyone needs to face that. personally, the service members of course are facing it, but the families and the communities need to be ready to understand what that means. so, the universality of trauma, i think, is a very important part of understanding what this community might have, in terms of their conditions. but, in addition to the fact that they are in trauma, or that they have been exposed to combat, they have also been exposed to other forms of violence or have witnessed violence in ways that are really not normal. i mean, that it is a very abnormal situation. so, therefore, how each individual adjusts to that, to being in combat, to being in a warrior environment is very unique individually. certainly, the military trains people to be prepared for that. certainly, military service members are tremendously resilient. they have very strong resiliency skills. and i, frankly, that is why they are in the military because they have good resi
parents more choices to put their children in an environment that they can succeed. it's an idea that works. we can look around the country at states that try to create a more business-friendly environment, not because they're for businesses or for any political reason or they're for special interests, but they know the only way to get jobs and prosperity and create opportunity is to create an environment where businesses can thrive. we make it political here. and we ask our constituents to make choices between employers and employees. but states like texas have created a business-friendly environment with lower taxes and less regulation. they've passed some laws that reduce the risk of just frivolous lawsuits. and what they've seen is businesses moving to their state. they've seen jobs and opportunity created not for the top 2%, but expanding a middle class, creating more opportunities and more tax revenues to do the things at the state government level that we all want for everyone that lives there. this is not for a few. this is for 100%. and you see specials now on tv compari
watch your backstop, in anyone this your environment, before you fire at anybody. and so, every police officer, just because we wear a badge, we're not superheroes. it takes discipline and it takes training and then you expect, in a crisis, that we can perform at least to the levels that we've trained at. >> well, that's the hope. sheriff one final thing for you. i want to read you a quote, republican president dwight eisenhower who said back in 1957, "it will be a sad day for this country if children can safely attend their classes only under the protection of armed guards." what does that voice from the past say to you about today's america and your proposal? >> well, circumstances -- circumstances certainly have changed. do i want to see a teacher or a principal be armed? i don't. but this is a circumstance and the threat that we're presented with today. the same way, would we ever imagine asking pilots who are charged with this awesome responsibility of flying an aircraft, and yet here today, because i fly armed, i have to meet the pilots, and they say, sheriff, i'm armed. the othe
environment and seeing themselves as partners, so that if an individual chose not to use either va services or other services, we would make sure they were aware of those services, but that our community providers would also be available to provide behavioral health-particularly focused on substance abuse disorders, addictions, and mental illnesses. and that happens quite often, you find a lot of military and veteran personnel who don't want to go to the federal agencies. they don't want to go to the va because we're afraid of that, the stigma. stigma that barbara was talking about? absolutely, the stigma, we're warriors, we're soldiers, we're supposed to be able to handle everything. that's the mentality, that, you know, we have instilled in us. but not only that, but it's the confidentiality thing as well. we don't get that when it goes on our permanent record. so, by being able to go to these outside community resources where everything is confidential, it will never get back to my military community or my veteran community, i feel safer in going and talking to them, so some vets and mil
the smart technology into these homes. thing that's make the environment much more manageable for someone who is going to have that challenge for their lives they're providing us an opportunity in our lives to get us back. >> michael lost both arms and burned over 85% of his body. a convoy ran over a roadside bomb he found out difficulties trying to get thinged staffed and stuff so. they decided to
into these homes. thing that's make the environment much more manageable for someone who is going to have that challenge for their lives they're providing us an opportunity in our lives to get us back. >> michael lost both arms and burned over 85% of his body. a convoy ran over a roadside bomb he found out difficulties trying to get thinged staffed and stuff so. they decided to build a
economic environment, unfortunately. >> a wealth manager says need to austerity speculation before making big purchases. look at the money you have and the money you need and decide if you really need that next big purchase. harris? >> harris: the upside is to get your values in order, it sounds like. molly, good to see you, thank you. >> good to see you. some new signs the housing market might be bouncing back. home prices for the month of october are up in more than a dozen cities compared with last year. analysts say the higher prices are recovering even as it moves into the quieter sales period. home construction dropped a bit from october. it was still higher than it was last november. experts say builders are on track to start working on the most homes in four years, which could help create more construction jobs. well, from the supreme court battle over president obama's healthcare overhaul to the deadly meningitis and west nile outbreaks. 2012 was a very busy year in health news. dr. manny alvarez from the fox news medical a team has a recap. >> 2012 tense year at the intersection
environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management >>> the russians don't want anybody in spain but the spanish. is that scary? they're communists, yes, but they want total disarmament? no. is that scary? hitler and mussolini are using the spanish earth for testing ground for what they want -- another world war. is that scary? you're darn right it is. >> barbara streisand in "the way we were." that's my synchle favorite movie. i told robert redford when he came in. he said he was resisting your call for a sequel ever since. >> it's such a good story, the sequel. i'm still after him. >> he's never made a sequel to anything. he doesn't believe in sequels. >> i understand that. this happens to be a great story. i wanted it to be released on the 25th anniversary. >> what would have happened? >> it was just a very interesting story through their daughter and her political activism at berkeley in 1968 and the d
smart things into the home. making the environment much more manageable for somebody who is going to have that challenge the rest of their lives. >> they're providing us now an opportunity in our lives to get some inpendency back. >> his convoy rode over a roadside bomb in iraq. >> and to him, it
the smart technology into these homes things that make the environment much more manageable for somebody who is going to have that challenge for the rest of their lives. >> they are providing us an opportunity in our lives to give us freedom back. >> he was burned over 85 percent of his body when his convoy ran over a roadside bomb in iraq. >> i have gift tees around the house trying to get things and stuff. they came together and
well-staffed, would be the safest, most secure environment for them. >> reporter: it all began back on september 26th when a parent reported misconduct. the army quickly reviewed surveillance video and found several young children, all under the age of 5, were physically abused. charges of simple assault were filed. but parents were still in the dark. two days later, on september 28th, they are hand adler saying -- they are handed a letter saying only that there is a report of alleged mistreatment and inappropriate behavior by staff. >> all along, this first week when we were being sort of given piecemeal information, denied access to the videotapes, we were also being asked if we wanted to seek medical care for our child. >> reporter: medical care for what? >> for what? obviously we wanted to understand and see with our own eyes, since that evidence was available. >> reporter: she was horrified when she finally saw the surveillance tape of her child. >> obviously you don't ever want to see your child subjected to that kind of assault. these were the caregivers we entrusted them to
a recreational type of environment because that's sometimes the first thing that people consider, you know, when they are evaluating their finances and what am i going to spend my money on? >> the fear that i have is that we're going to lose some customers, we are gonna lose our shoppers and we have been here for ten years. >> reporter: for clothing store owner lindsay it has been a rough few years since the recession. now she says sher terrified we are on the verge of tumbling back in. >> i think the effects of them not coming up with a plan is gonna be devastating and i see a huge, a bigger recession. >> reporter: the prospect of higher taxes next year means buscher is cutting back now, trimming staff for january and february, only buying clothing she is sure will sell. her goal, just to keep her business afloat. >> my biggest fear is that my 7-year-old will never really get a chance to see what i've built. >> reporter: back at the climbing center, lillian says there are lessons that washington's negotiate negotiates could stand to learn. >> every move is going to dictate the next move that do
approach these issues and it really requires a multidisciplinary approach. what works in an environment in new york city isn't going to work in rural america, and there are 6,000 or 7,000 school districts in this country. one size doesn't fit all solutions are pretty clear. there are many things we can do, we can do now. let's not let those things that divide us, prevent us from moving forward in the things we're on agreement on now. >> let's keep talking, though, about what the nra does want to do right now, which is put armed police officers in schools. you know, there was an armed deputy assigned to columbine in and around the time of that massacre. his name was neil gardner, and he was monitoring students just offcampus when the students started shooting. he was one of the first to respond. i want to read to you what he said after the newtown massacre. he said if you live through a school shooting, you understand you don't really need these weapons. i don't know why a normal person would need an assault rifle. virginia tech had it's own police force. others did too. we are talking a
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)